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I want to find the bios setup for my pc. the temprature starts increasing n the computer get hang many time .I'm keeping an external fan for cpu

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  • christian Abong May 11, 2010

    press delete key...then the bios set.up appear on your screen select load set.up default....then save and exit...will automatically restart...

  • Roy Lonsinger
    Roy Lonsinger May 11, 2010

    Depending on your motherboard it would be pressing the delete key to enter bios setup[most manufacturers] or an F1-F12 key. You really need to know rgw manufacturer of the motherboard to get a clear answer.

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Hi,
First you see whether the fan on the CPU is running or not, if not change it and you will get a paste to which you have to apply between the heat sink and the processor.  This is your external work.
Second thing, As you want to find the BIOS setup, there are 2 ways  1. Reboot you pc on the POST screen you find the right key to get inside the BIOS setup.
2. To my knowledge it should be either "DEL" key or "F2" key. Keep pressing either of these keyes for 4 to 5 times, you will get into the BIOS. There you should get into the "PC health status".
Once you get into "PC Health Status", your  "system Temp" should be between 22^ C to 28^ C and CPU Temp should be around 33^C to 36^ C If you find the rating been more than this then its time to change the Heat sink of the processor.
Once you are through this work your PC starts working properly.
Have a nice day.....!@

Posted on Mar 11, 2009

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My pc getting hang after 5 minute to power on. Its working only for 5 min. ok after that its getting hang . When reboot it shows startup repair. I have installed windows 7 60-70 times. am tired plz...


Check that the CPU is not overheating,

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into system /pc health and see what temperature the CPU is (70oC +is too hot)

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My dg31pr gets stuck on bios screen and no matter how many times i restart it it keeps getting stuck there.if i m lucky after an hour or so it starts.i really need help with this problem.my pc has 500 gb...


Hi.

Fisrt of all remove the 2 external hard drives from the computer, boot the computer up and see if it still hangs on the post information screen.
If it doesn't then the BIOS has a problem detecting the externals thus why its hanging on the BIOS.

If it still hangs try to completely reset the BIOS either by putting the plastic jumper in the "on" possition and turning the computer on. The jumper is located to the left hand side of the "Front Header" (power switch, reset etc) or remove the power cord from the rear of the computer and then take out the motherboard battery and leave it out for 20 minutes.

That should clear the CMOS and reset the BIOS and stop it hanging on the post screen. Remember that once you have done this you will need to set the date and time.



Regards.

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My Gigabyte M55SLI-S4 motherboard has a fan on it, not the CPU fan, that is starting to go bad. When looking at the motherboard diagram the fan is in the nForce4 SLI slot. What is this fan and what can...


Please follow the temprature from the BIOS Genearraly for p4 or duel 50 to 75 degree c.if you dont use original fan that you can not see. becayse mb driver can nort recoknise yhe device .Only it will be create problem when cpu generate high temprature due to genune fan. Your pc switch over
automatily.again & again .Then you must use the coller master or any other branded fan.


hope it will help you

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1 Answer

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Sounds like you need to go into the Bios if you know how and adjust the thermal values in there. I suggest checking heatsink on cpu is seated correctly and add a fan to increase airflow in side the case. Seems like a heat problem from what you describe.

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2 Answers

Fatal1ty FP-IN9 SLI + Q9400 + BIOS16 = wrong CPU temp + noisy fan


I notice that the solution from myself was posted as a comment. This may prevent some from locating it. I reposted as a solution under a different name. Hopefully it would help those have the similar problem.

In addition to the following solution, you may also set the CPU core voltage to your CPU specification. My Q9400 VCore specification is 0.85~1.3625V. The BIOS auto setting sets it at 1.1625V. I just manually set it to 1.3625. CPUZ shows that C1E and stepping will lower it as necessary. It should provide the CPU more juice when it needs it, while keeps it cool when it is idle.

---------
Ok, this is myself (Recnelis). I may find the solution for this problem. The trick is to use the beta BIOS 18 and increase the "CPU VTT Voltage" in the BIOS "SoftMenu Setup".

The beta BIOS 18 could be found here:

http://forums.hexus.net/abit-care-hexus/149415-bios-updates-intel-e0-stepping.html

To make the long story short, BIOS 16 is relatively stable for Q9400 but could not recognize the CPU correctly. BIOS 18 (beta) can recognize the CPU correctly but is very unstable - random application crashes, blue screen, freeze, etc.

Here is some "history" about the issue. Fatal1ty FP-in9 SLI uses nVidia 650i SLI. If you google "nVidia 650i 45nm quad core", you will find a lot of people has the similar issue. Many websites suggest that it is because of the difference between the release version of the Intel 45nm quad core and the one sent to nVidia for testing (due to that nVidia turned off Intel's request for acquiring its SLI technology according to some rumors). Some forums suggest voltage is among those differences.

In the BIOS, you may notice that the voltage settings in the "SoftMenu Setup" are different from the actual voltages in the "PC Health Status". In my case, the actual voltages are similar but lower than the settings. One exception is the "CPU VTT Voltage". The BIOS automatically set it at 1.2V, while the actual voltage in the "PC Health Status" shows it is only a little above 1.0V. That is more than 16% drop. 1.0V is too low to keep the system stable. Guys in o/c world usualy increase the "CPU VTT Voltage" up to 1.5V to keep the system stable. Since I'm not o/c'ing my system, I do not go that far. For my particular case, when I set it to 1.31V in the "SoftMenu Setup", the actual voltage in the "PC Health Status" is 1.2V, which is what the auto setting trys to do. For your system, you may want to increase the setting one notch at a time to safely increase the actual voltage reading.

Before this tweak, my system cannot even run more than 30 minutes under BIOS 18. After this small tweak (under BIOS 18), my system becomes a whole lot more stable (no crash so far after a few days of using). It passed RealTemp torture test (using Prim95) many many times without a single hiccup. I tried to post this at least one week after the system runs in stable status; but I think some of you may still be searching for the solution.

More good news for those who want to keep the Fatal1ty IN-FP9 SLI/Q9400 for a while: I even installed Windows 7 RC (build 7100) with the new nVidia Windows 7 mobo driver and graphic driver. Everything is running smoothly so far.

Good luck to your tweaking.

Recnelis

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1 Answer

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http://www.almico.com/speedfan.php

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Motherboard_prob


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1 Answer

Frezes at verifying DMI settings. Already changed MB and Power supply. Lan connection only flashes green once in a while should be constant. Tried on a working terminal and does the same.


The Desktop Management Interface (DMI) is a new
method of managing computers in an enterprise. The
main component of DMI is the Management Information
Format Database, or MIFD (the DMI Pool Data). This
database contains all the information about the
computing system and its components.
At times, some systems may experience hang
conditions after partitioning, formatting and initial
bootup of a hard drive. The message, "Verifying DMI
Pool Data" appears and the system hangs. This
condition may continue after the drive has been
removed.
! WARNING ! ALL SUGGESTIONS LISTED IN THIS
INFORMATION BULLETIN ARE BIOS RELATED. FOR
A PERMANENT SOLUTION, MAXTOR RECOMMENDS
THAT USERS CONSULT THEIR SYSTEM OR
MOTHERBOARD MANUFACTURER FOR BIOS
UPGRADES.
Suggestions to Resolve the Condition:
1.Apply power to the computer. 
2.Access the system BIOS. 
Set the drive type as None or Not Installed. 
Load BIOS Defaults 
Load SETUP Defaults 
3.Save the BIOS changes and reboot the PC to a
System Boot Diskette. 
4.Shut down the PC after the memory count is
displayed. 
5.Reconnect the power and interface cables to the
hard drive. 
6.Access the System BIOS. 
7.Auto-Detect the hard drive. Ensure that the LBA
Mode option is enabled. 
8.Save the BIOS changes and boot the PC with a
System Diskette. 
9.Partition and format the hard drive via the
operating system. 
10.Reboot the system. On bootup, the screen should
read: 
Verifying DMI Pool Data
Update Successful
The system should continue booting normally.
Other Possible Solutions:
1.Apply power to the computer. 
2.Access the System BIOS. 
3.Disable both the Internal and External CPU Cache.
These features are located in either the "BIOS
Features" or "Advanced Settings" options of the
BIOS Setup.
NOTE: Consult the System or Motherboard User's
Manual for exact location of the Internal and
External CPU Cache settings. 
4.Save the BIOS changes and reboot the PC to a
System Boot Diskette. On bootup, the screen
should read: 
Verifying DMI Pool Data
Update Successful
The system should continue booting normally.
5.After the system successfully boots, re-start the
PC and access the system BIOS. 
6.Enable the External CPU Cache. This feature is
located in the "BIOS Features" or "Advanced
Settings".
NOTE: Consult the System or Motherboard User's
Manual for exact location of the External CPU
Cache setting.
! WARNING ! User's MUST re-enable this feature
for optimal system performance. 
7.Save the BIOS changes and reboot the PC to a
System Boot Diskette. On bootup, the screen
should read: 
Verifying DMI Pool Data
Update Successful
The system should continue booting normally.
NOTE: If the aforementioned suggestions fail to
resolve the issue, contact the system or motherboard
manufacturer to:
Remove the "Clear CMOS" Jumper and reset the
system BIOS 
Obtain a Flash BIOS Upgrade

from pc help;
SYSTEM HANGS AT MESSAGE: "VERIFYING DMA POOL DATA":
You did not say what operating system you are running but I assume Windows 95 or 98. It is possible some Windows
system files are corrupted or perhaps the system doesn't like your ram (if you added or installed ram recently). There
is also a possibility that there is something wrong with your BIOS and you *may* have to update it, but I would avoid
doing that if at all possible.
A quick fix - if the problem is software related - is to:
1. boot to a Windows startup disk (one that matches your operating system). this step assumes that your PC is setup
to boot to the A: drive before the C: drive (via the BIOS SETUP program). If you don't have a Windows startup disk,
you will have to make one on another person's computer that has the same version of Windows. You make one via:
my_computer/control_panel/add_remove_programs/startup_disk
2. run "scandisk c:" to make sure that any file corruption is fixed before going to next step
3. do a "sys c:" from the "a:" prompt to transfer a good copy of Windows system files to c: drive
4. remove the boot floppy, reboot the system and see if all is well.
If that does not solve the problem you may have to reinstall Windows 95/98. Ouch!
I recently had someone bring me a computer that had this DMI error message problem and I tried the "sys c:" method
(with the startup disk) without success and had to entirely reinstall windows 95 (and almost all applications except for
some programs that did not need to be placed in any Program Files directory or other special location) to cure the
problem. However nasty a job that is, it did cure the problem.


Jun 23, 2008 | Computers & Internet

2 Answers

System fan


you may have less fans than possible readings. That 0 rpm fan may be absent and so it is not the problem.

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